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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1903)
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G be 9 a 11? He b r a 0ft an
ZTfoe H)ail IRebraefoan
A oonnolldntlon of
The HcBjxirlnn, Vol. 01, Tim NVbriwkiin, Vol. 12.
Scarlet and Crcnm, Vol. 4.
Manuring Editor - C. E PicrouNOiin
Btifiinom Mr and Clrculntor A. (. Bciuirinitn
Nnwii Wm. Ciwc
floclntv - Wm. A. Shock
Athletic ... - A. I. Myith
Literary - - John D. Itlce
A. F. Bwkor, I. O. Baldwin, J. M. Paul. It, A.
Millar, L. O. Hurtz, .1. It. Qrran.
Office: 200V4 Unlvorwlty Hall. Phone A 1280
Pot Offlce : Station A, Box IB, Lincoln
Sulwcrlptlon price, $2 per year In adrance.
Entered at the pOfitomco,nt Lincoln, NehraHka,
an Hccond cIbmh mall matter.
The Nebraskan editor was off duty
yesterday until nearly 11:00 p. m.
When he apeared on the scene of ac
tion at that late hour the rather rad
ical write-up of the Company Q affair
was already In type, and It was too
late to make any alterations. As a
matter of fact, the editor Is and always
has been opposed to Btudent Indulgence
In rowdyism that would be con
demned elsewhere, and that is not at
heart approved of by vhe majority of
people outside and Inside of the Uni
versity. At the rlBk of sacrificing
what small amount of popularity he
may possess among the fiery resolu
tionists of yesterday, he now reaffirms
his belief In law and order, even
among students, and expresses his
hope that relics of medlaevallsm may
soon all pass out of school life. A
strong life, and a free one, should be
the Btudent's; but a coarse and brutal
one contributes nothing to either edu
cational progress or Individual charac
Program for the Week:
Friday MIbb Laura Dana Puffer
Prof. F. A. Stuff, chaplain.
Track Team Off for Kansas.
(Continued from page 1.)
before him, as It Is said that McCoy,
the Kansas man, can beat the last two
records given above. Tobln will un
doubtedly win the hammer throw, but
the pole vault will likely be dose. In
the shot-put Nebraska's weakeBt
point we will probably lose out. The
discus Ib alo uncertain. The Corn
huskers expect to make the most
points In the long distance runs, but
the broad Jump and relay Is again un
certain. Burg's ankle Is In better con
dition than- a week ago, but he will
nevertheless be somewhat handicapped
on account of It. Kansas is reported
to be weak In the hurdles.
University students will anxiously
await news of what sort of treatment
the team receives at the hands of the
Jayhawkers. It Is not probable that a
raid will be attempted as wafl made
on the baseball team. If any trouble
arises athletic relations with Kansas
will be very ant to cease.
Nebraska's entries: Two-mile, Ieh
mer and Benedict; one-mile. States
and Iehmer; 120 and 220-yard hurdles,
Mouck and Reed; half-mile, States
and Benedict; discus, hammer throw
and shot-put. Martin and Tobln; 100
and 220-yard dashes, Manning and
Burg; 44o-yard dash, Johnson and
Manning; broad jump, Burg; high
jump and pole vault, Benedict and
Campaign hats, shirts and duck
trousers at Mayer Bros.
Dean Sherman spoke at convocation
yesterday, discussing the life and char
acter of Emerson. Ho reviewed In de
tali Emerson'B biography, relating a
number of Incidents which Illustrated
the greatneBB of his soul and his kind
liness of character. He treated quite
fully the religious and philosophical
views of Emerson, which until recently
were wholly misunderstood and mis
Interpreted. In the early part of Emer
son's life he was not considered a wise
thinker and was not appreciated until
a comparatively short time before his
death. In 18(57 hlB Influence began to
increase and IiIb fame spread. Now
Emerson is held greatest among
America's literary men. His trans
cedentalism has given rlfefluto much dis
cussion, and has caused him to be con
sidered an atheist. The period was
one of practical idealism, such as haB
been never known before or since.
Emerson in his philosophy was a great
admirer of Cant and Coleridge, but
was Influenced most of all by Plato's
teachings. There was nothing of in
tolerance about him and many Inci
dents are related of Ills kindness, espe
cially upon occasions where others
would have been apt to deride. He not
only taught what he had been taught,
but what he desired, and he did not ad
minister hla dogma according to church
He was once denounced as an atheist
by the progressive orthodoxy of every
school. His scientific views, though at
first seeming unstable and. this wt,h a
certain measure of correctness have
since been found to coincide in many
ways with what recent research has
proved. He worked among his fellow
beings and did much to raise the
spirituality of man.
Delta Upsilon Resolutions.
Whereas, Almighty God in His In
finite wisdom has Been fit to take to
Himself. In the full promise of young
manhood, our friend and brother, Ralfe
Audubon Beghtol, we, the Nebraska
chapter of Delta Upsilon fraternity, do
That, deeply mourning our Iosb, we
bow in humble submission to the Di
That we desire to express our heart
felt sympathy to the bereaved relatives
That, In token of our aflllctlon. our
fraternity charter and badges be draped
for thirty days;
That a copy of these resolutions be
sent to the afflicted relatives and be
publlwhed in The Nebraskan and the
Delta Upsilon Quarterly.
P. H. THOMSON, '99.
F. M. IIPP, '03.
JACOB KANZLER. '04.
In behalf of the Nebraska Chapter.
A x -r t-,.,- . I
: ALLEGRETTI CHOCOLATES
; 1 2th & osts.
i: CRESCENT BOWLING ALLEYS
1134 N STREET
Equipped wlth Brunswick Continuous cAllcys
f III 1 I 1 11 H'HH 1 H IH'H 1 1 M4 HHtlHHHI MtM Ht
TtOSS T. CURTICE CO.
207 So. nth St
PIANOS, MUSIC, PICTURES
'VISITORS CORDIAITY WF1 rf)VTF
MHIMI 111 1 I -ll 1 1 I 1111 11 11 I 1 .... t Hill I1IIII1IHIII4
have three men out of the game today.
ThlB means that a green man will have
to be substituted for a regular. Ne
braska will be considerably handi
capped in her line up and Knox will
consequently stand a better show of
THE ENGLISH club will meet with
E. F. Piper, at 1731 D street, Saturday
evening, May 23, 1903.
UNIVERSITY STUDENT would like
to teach German during summer. Rec
ommendation. Address Box 109f, Sta
SENIOR boys will have their meas
urements taken for gowns at the Co.
op. This matter should be attended to
before Monday, May 25.
FRESHMAN class meeting next Mon
day at 10 o'clock, N. 20ti. Last meeting
of the year. All freshmen attend.
C. L. Waldron, President.
-5 - ; f ; ; fr ; ; .;
April Twilights, by Miss
The Ward of King Canute,
by Mis6 Llnjencrantz 1.20
lady Rose's Daughter, by
Miss Ward 1.20
Lorey Mary, by Alice Hegan .85
Emmy Ix)u, by Mrs. Martin 1.20
The Traitors, by Appenheim 1.20
The aBttle Ground, by Ellen
A Whaleman's Wife, by
Frank Bullen 1.20
Wright's Oliver Theatre pharmacy
flllB prescriptions. Telephone 313.
Knox Game Today.
The baseball season Is fast drawing
to a close. The long schedule Is about
completed, as only three games remain
to be played. Only two of these occur
on the home grounds. This afternoon
the Cornhuskers meet Knox College
and on next Wednesday the University
of South Dakota. Both games will be
played on Nebraska field. On May 30
the final contest of the season will take
place in Omaha with Creighton.
Nebraska won from Knox on her
eastern trip by a score of 6 to 2. This
was when the men were fresh and In
fine baseball trim. Beltzer was In his
best form and proved a puzzle to the
Galesburg men. Knox lost the game
by going up in the air in the second
inning, allowing six hits, which result
ed In five runs. Otherwise the Corn
huBker8 went out in one-two-three or
der. The men are frank in saying that
the Knox team "plays ball" and that
today's game will likely be a close and
hard-fought contest. University stu
dents will be more Indignant than ever
at the "Midway tough show" when the
Cornhusker nine lines up thiB after
noon, with Beltzer, the crack pitcher,
missing. His absence will be laid -to
the account of a dislocated shoulder
which he received at the hands of the
frenzied police on Wednesday night.
vA hard game was expected with Knox
and Beltzer was saved for this special
occasion. It Is very probable that he
will be unable to play again this sea
son. Morse will All his pla.ee today.
No practice was held yesterday. Some
of the men went to the barbecue and
It was thought best to give the team a
rest. Steen and Shelmer have not yet
recovered from their injuries received
on the trip and thus Nebraska will
THE JUNIOR-SOPHOMORE debate
takes place Monday night, at 8 o'clock,
in Memorial hall. Question: "Should
labor unions be incorporated?" Ad
mission, 10 cents.
THE ANNUAL MEETING of the
Debating association will take place
Saturday, May 23, in the old chapel, at
2:30. All members should be present,
as there is important businesB to be
transacted. J. M. Paul, Secy.
and all the new books, at
t Phone 68
127 So. Ilth St.
Mrs. J, W. Petry
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
Phone 564 234 So, Ilth St.
and their uses
Here are some of the purposes for which we sel handkerchiefs dally,
and the ingenious girl probably could tell of many more.
For flounces, for berthas, for stocks, for kimonos, fqr corset cov
ers, for dusting caps, for turnovers, for cushions, and for aprons.
A recent fashion plate represented a handkerchief suit. Sheer,
scalloped and embroidered handkerchiefs were used in a pointed flounce
around the bottom of the skirt; a deep bertha hung low over the
shoulders; pointed ruffles finished the sleeves; scallops joined down the
center of the tuched handkerchief yoke; a pointed yoke trimmed the
skirt; and a dainty stock, with turnover, completed the "Handkerchief
Sheer handkerchiefs with scalloped and embroidered edgeB, 5c to 50c.
Hemstitched with embroidery above hem, 15c to 50
Men's handkerchiefs with heavy borders or all-over Persian patterns,
from which kimonos, pillows, etc., are fashioned, 10c each, or 3 for 25c!
We have just received a very choice line of handkerchiefs for cor-
1 set covers', hemstitched, and embroidered in large patterns, at 15c and
MILLER & PAINE
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